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as mexico's president in 2012. he succeeded felipe calderon after gaining 38% of the vote. his victory marked a return to power for the revolutionary party. mario vargas once called it the perfect dictatorship. pena nieto argues that pri has changed and that he will change mexico. his inauguration speech outlined a bold promise to reform key aspects of mexican society. in 2013, he brought opposition parties on board with his agenda. they formed the so-called pact for mexico. reforms have been hard to implement. on friday, i had a conversation with president pena nieto in his home in mexico city. >> after you were elected with that bold promise of economic growth and reform, people began to talk about mexico in a very flattering way. they called it the mexican moment and the country of the future. time magazine said after one year in office, the president passed the most ambitious package of reforms in memory. global economic forces have shifted. smart money has begun to bet on peso power. in the wall street community, mexico is the favorite nation just now. it has gone from a country o
>> rooney: welcome to the program, tonight from mexico city, mexico, the president of mexico enrique pena nieto. >> an oil-producing country, mexico is a country which is facing the great opportunity of generating energy to other sources. and because of geographical location and natural welt we have the capacity of generating that however we haven't do be it. >> in the face of this scenario we launched in, not as a reform. >> which allows us to think fundamentally, one it preserves and maintains for the mexican state the ownership of hydro power but at the same time, in the second grade element of this reform is that it opens the facility so that for the exporetation of hydrocarbon and the generation of other sources of energy to have the participation of the private sector which undoubtedly opens the opportunity. >> rooney: from mexico city a conversation with the president when we continue. >> funding for charlie rose is provided by the following: funding for charlie rose is provided by the following: >> there's a saying around here: you stand behind what you say. around he
was among several speakers talking about mexico's efforts to increase gas and oil production, which in the last 75 years has only been controllinged by a state-run company. this is an hour and a half. >> okay, everybody. welcome to csis. happy everybody could get here on such a hot day. this is washington. it's this time of the year, but hopefully the air-conditioning will hold out. delighted to have everyone here. and delighted to have an opportunity to explore this topic. talking with the ambassador just a few minutes ago, he said you used to have a mexico program. we did. and that was back when she was with us. she did a terrific job of creating a mexico program. we have not really caught our balance since then. we are making up for it today by taking pieces of mexico. we need to get together to talk about how we do all of mexico. i'm glad we could do this part. we have all been anxious to hear how mexico is going to deal with the reform agenda. it is coming. we applaud our timing to let us talk about the details, but we know it's going to be coming. it's an exciting thing for us
. in new mexico, a high school senior is trying to end children dying in hot cars. she patented a hot seat. you place it in a car seat or booster. if the temperature rises too high, it can trigger the car alarm as well as notifying parents on both their keyfabs and their cell phones. here's alissa. >> i always have been around kids since i was a little girl. i heard the stories of children dieing in hot cars and i thought there had to be a way to stop that from happening. >> she's now in the process of raising money to build a prototype and every year an average of 44 children die in hot cars. >> wow. it's a tough statistic. what an invention. we'll see where that goes.
but it looped me back south into mexico. >> he's not a criminal. he made a long turn. >> it was a bad equation. three guns, man -- >> who i hitting you? >> it was done by guards. >> where is the white house response? >> total silence. >> let me go back to america. >> one wrong turn is all it takes. ask andrew tahmooressi. he said he accidentally entered mexico. he had three guns that were legally registered in the u.s. but banned in mexico. we don't know all the facts but sergeant tahmooressi has endured unthinkable abuse and suffers from ptsd and he has been ignored by his commander-in-chief. but we have stayed on the case. confusing signs, loaded rifle it and the mexican border. >> he made a wrong turn. >> he landed in a mexican prison. "on the record" hit the streets. >> look at the science, it says mexico only. the only is rather faded. the other sign says mexico only no usa there is agree feegraffi the no usa. that is the direction of san diego. if he intended to go to mexico you look for a road in that direction. >> but it wasn't just a wrong turn. he said he couldn't turn back. i got be
but it moved around and took me south to mexico. >> he is not a criminal. he made a mistake and made a wrong turn. >> it was a massive question in his head, three guns many qualls prison. >> who is hitting you? >> the guards. >> where is the white house response? >> please let me go back to america. >> one wrong turn is all it takes just ask andrew tahmoores tahmooressi. he has been languishing in a mexican prison for more than a month. accidentally entered mexico had three guns registered in the u.s. but are banned in mexico. we know tahmooressi has endured unthinkable abuse. he suffered ptsd after two tours in afghanistan. he has been ignored by his commander-in-chief but we at "on the record" have stayed on the case. guns and the border are a dangerous combination. >> he got lost made a wrong turn and ended up in mexico. >> he took a wrong turn that landed him in mexican prison. we see how easy it is to make the mistake. >> look at the signs it has mexico only. it is not illuminated and is rather faded. the other sign which has mexico only no usa there's graffiti there's graffiti over the
. that is on c-span2. >>> next, a discussion on mexico's oil and gas production with mexico's ambassador to the u.s. this was hosted by the center of strategic and international studies and it's an hour and 45 minutes. >>> welcome to css. i'm john hamrick, i'm so happy that everybody could get here on such a hot day. this is washington. it's this time of year but hopefully the air conditioning will hold out. i checked to make sure that we're going to be okay. delighted to have everyone here and delighted to have an opportunity to explore this topic. we're talking with the ambassador a few minutes ago and he said you used to have a mexico program, didn't you? i says, we did. that was back when. -- she did a terrific job of creating a mexico program and we really have not caught our balance since then so we're making up for it today by taking pieces of mexico. we need to get together and talk about how we do all of mexico together. but i'm glad that we could do this part. this is -- we've all been anxious to hear how mexico is going to deal with the reform agenda. it is coming. we had thought our t
around and looped me south to mexico. >> he's not a criminal. he made a mistake and made a wrong turn. it was amath math equation in h head. i was punched in the stomach. >> who is hit youiting you. it was done by guards . one wrong turn is all it takes. just ask u.s. marine sergeant andrew tahmooress who has been languishing in a mexic iican p for three months. he accidentally entered mexico and it three months which were legally registered in the u.s. but was aere banned in mexico. as best we can tell it has been ignored by his commander and chief but we on the record have stayed on the case. >> reporter: confusing signs, loaded rief riffles in the mexi border, a dangerous combination. he took a wrong turn that landed him in a mexican prison. on the record showed how easy to make that mistake. the other sign over here which says mexico only no u.s. there's no graffiti over the no u.s. and the mexico only. you would be inclined to go that direction to go to san diego since that is the direction of san diego. if he had intended to go to mexico he would have expected he would look for
mexico, good morning. caller: good morning, thank you for taking my call. you for correcting that. he has a nice tie. i appreciate that. looks good on him. my comment is this. we have paul ryan, vice president candidate. do you give any credence to the fact that he was in the spotlight, -- guest: he is an interesting figure. probably the most influential congressional republican over the last half dozen years at least. almostgets have become an afterthought, that he has become the leader for the republican party on fiscal issues. he got a taste of being a national figure and had a chance to observe wider influence over the party's direction and he liked it. i do not tend to think he will run for president in 2016, but i know he is considering doing so in a way he would not have e4. leading up to 2012, he said i will think about it but he was never going to do it, just because, i think, given his family life, he has young kids, he goes home to wisconsin every going to run for president was just not something he was real -- will and to do. influence tax policy, a dream job for him. even fro
to mexico. >> he's not a criminal. he made a mistake and made a wrong turn. >> it was like a math equation. three guns, man, equals prison. i was punched in the stomach. >> who was doing it? >> it was done by guards. >> where is the white house response? >> total silence? >> please let me go back to america. >> marine sergeant andrew tamarisi has been languishing in a mexican prison for three months. in march he says he accidentally entered mexico. he had three guns legally registered in the u.s. but banned in mexico. we doe know that the sergeant has undergone unthinkable abuse. he's suffered ptsd from ploimts deployments in afghanistan and iraq. >> confusing signs on the border. >> he made a wrong turn and ended up in mexico. >> he took a wrong turn that ended him in a mexican prison. on the record see how easy it is to make a mistake. >> look at the signs. mexico only. it's not an illuminated sign. the other sign over here which says mexico only no usa there's graffiti over the no usa. here's the confusing part. you'd be inclined to want to do to that direction to go to san diego since
, it is a -- the constitution and you will have all things like recreation of mexico energy forum. the very important thing is that the constitution mandates that the national energy regulatory commission has to defind the rules and regulations that will apply to the, to the transportation and warehousing of fuels. and that will have to be there. those regulations will have to be there for january of next year. so this is one of the areas where, there is a huge need for additional invests. there are many bottlenecks in the mexican system because pemex was not allow to invest in the past in expanding its network of fuel pipelines and warehousing facilities. so the, it is really, i would say, an emergency that has to be deal with very quickly and lot of investment opportunities will emerge for the private sector as a part of that. there are other things, other important changes will come along over the next few years and you can seen see december of 2025. that is because it is for then that the domestic content of, of the, in the energy projects will have to reach 35%, which is a very, in mexico it was curio
mexican president enrique pena nieto to develop the reserves of oil and shale gas. abe is visiting mexico at the start of a tour of five countries in latin america. he said increasing mexico's oil production and developing its shale gas are crucial for stabilizing the global energy market. abe suggested mexico japan could supply mexico with nuclear technology. he hopes to speed up negotiations on a deal. abe said he wants to work with mexico to help conclude the transpacific partnership free trade deal. >> translator: i want to expand the frontiers of cooperation based on a strategic global partnership. >> the two governments and some private firms signed memorandums on energy, medical care and insurance. >>> prime minister abe is getting ready to reshuffle his cabinet. he wants a stronger team to help him improve national security and revitalize regional economies. abe told associates he'll carry out the reshuffle in the first week of september. he'll be revamping his administration for the first time since he took office in december 2012. abe wants to make changes to national security.
, a look at mexico's oil and gas production. after that, federal reserve chair janet yellen speaking about monetary policy and the economy. and later a hearing on the progress of biomedical innovation and research. >>> the mexican ambassador to the u.s. jut lined the decision to allow private sector companies into the emergency market during a discussion today. he was among several speakers talking about mexico's efforts to increase gas and oil production, which in the last 75 years has only been controllinged by a state-run company. this is an hour and a half. >> okay, everybody. welcome to csis. happy everybody could get here on such a hot day. this is washington. it's this time of the year, but hopefully the air-conditioning will hold out. delighted to have everyone here. and delighted to have an opportunity to explore this topic. talking with the ambassador just a few minutes ago, he said you used to have a mexico program. we did. and that was back when she was with us. she did a terrific job of creating a mexico program. we have not really caught our balance since then. we are making
. >>> here is an overview of some of the global markets. >>> japan's prime minister has visited mexico as part of his tour of latin america. the two lead areers agreed to strengthen economic development. we spoke with the japanese ambassador to mexico about advancing bilateral ties. >> reporter: abe climbed the ruins with his mexican counterpart. it's been a decade since a japanese prime minister visited mexico. the ambassador says this visit marks an important stage in bilateral relations. >> they discussed a wide of issues to have a bilateral relationship to a new dimension. >> reporter: energy authorities rank mexico tenth in the world for its oil production. it is also one of the few countries rich in shale gas reserves ranking sixth in the world. mexico is now in the process of reforming its energy sector. its oil and gas businesses have been monopolized by state-owned companies. the parliament amended the constitution last year to open them to foreign investment. and now conditions for the industry's emergence are being deliberated in the parliament. abe and his counterpart signe
and the check boots draped. cancun mexico - surf sh sun and sur gas your. >> it was a disaster >> an absolute disaster. >> it up-ralphed. the whole process. >> yes. >> crash and burp. >> jopa and chris president obama wanted children since they started dating since in college. finally a few months ago they thought they found a solution in cancun. mexico is the newest destin augusts for americans -- dest jipations for americans seeking sure case. chris wept south of the border visiting an agency called planet hospital. >> you see the caribbean and the blue waters. it was amazing, gorgeous. we put our wishes out to the universe there. >> plapp et hospital helped to select an egg donor, arranged a visit and promsed them a willing mexican mother to carry sa child all at the fraction of a cost of surrogacy in the u.s. >> prices were a lot more affordable in mexico. >> what did you expect with planet hospital mexico. >> 45,000. for everything. and it seemed okay. >> so you didn't see a red flag initially or... >> hindsight is 2020. you know. there were red flags. >> it turned out starting a family
in mexico, in mexico are in the coastal areas. and that makes a big difference with regard to the issue of water. because there are some -- not just -- with the u.s., and the very north, it's a dry area. but as soon as you move a little bit further south, some of them, a new person especially, there's a lot of water. it's a completely different thing. we are not going to pollute the water, the issue is what needs to use to actually return the water used in the explorations to in the same conditions that they were taken from nature. and that -- that will -- the good thing is that there's a lot of ways that has been already a focus has been made here, and the in the u.s. with technologies, and with no-hows of how to do that. that would be the investors that would be interested in doing that. and the downside of that is that most probably there will be a contamination of the discussion because the -- are transnationalists, and would clearly you know raise the issues, they're already starting interest in debate about those issues. those are the ones that -- i'm talking about the airs, that'
into the u.s. over the u.s./mexico border. the senate homeland security committee, meeting this morning. they'll hear from top administration officials, including fema administrator, craig fugate, and u.s. customs and border protection, commissioner gil kerlikowske. we invite you to share your thoughts on today's meeting, both on facebook and on twitter. senator tom carper of delaware, he is the chair of the committee. senator tom coburn of oklahoma is ranking member. we do expect this to get underway shortly. by the way, it was scheduled to go until 1:00. we're hearing now that it could wrap up by noon for votes in the senate. this is live coverage on c-span3. >>> let me begin today by calling us to order. and thanking our witnesses for joining us to discuss the current humanitarian challenge that is playing out along our southern border with mexico. unaccompanied children as young as 4 years old arriving in record numbers almost every day. before discussing the administration's robust response to this current situation, however, i think it's important to try to put things into context. over
and shell gas. abe is visiting mexico at the start of a tour of five countries in latin america. he said increasing mexico's oil production and developing its shale gas are crucial for stabilizing the global energy market. abe suggested japan could supply mexico with nuclear power technology. he hopes to speed up negotiations on a deal. he wants to work with mexico to conclude the transpacific free trade deal. >> translator: i want to expand the front tiers of cooperation based on a strategic global partnership. >> the two governments and some private firms signed memorandums of energy, medical care and insurance. >>> health owe fishlz in the gaza strip say more than 800 people have died in israel's current military campaign. anti-israel sentiment is rising. the officials say the death toll has reached 839. they say most of the fatalities were civilians. they say two hospitals were attacks by israeli tanks and that a 1-year-old patient was killed. the israeli ministry blames hamas for the deaths. they say the group that controls gaza is launching attacks, from houses, masks and schools.
something about that. and so he went to work, was i to sit down to mexico and started working with different wheat strains. strains. on those wheat strains a select committee selected it for the vigor of the disease-resistant, the rough resistance and blight resistant. and through his work mexico could raise enough food to feed themselves in a matter of 13 years he reversed that to where mexico had a surplus. then there's also another book that is really written by ambassador ken quinn that he put together on the alliance of dr. norman borlaug. it is an illustrated story about the life of norman borlaug, who is credited with saving the lives of a billion people with his research on food. and after his success in mexico, he went to asia, places like pakistan and india, and then on into different countries in africa and begin to continue to develop and improve the production of wheat, rice and other products. in a matter of 30 years within his lifetime the work of norman borlaug more than doubled the grain production of the world. and because of that, the people forced saved from starvation, a
projects will have inreach 35%, which is -- mexico it was curious, pemex was not a very much -- they did not have long-term relationships with a lot of suppliers because of the way that the procurement of mexican public-sector entities did not allow for pemex to establish a long-term relationship with suppliers and companies. now this five percent will be defined and enacted. gradually. and nine 2 reforms as. and now, in the very short-term the first priority is to basically address the gap that has increased speedily since 2008. since 2003.creasing there are many u.s. -- there are capacitylenecks in the for mexico to import from the gradually, becoming a exporter. fromve been importing gas the u.s. for much of the time. the ambassador mentioned that before. but this is the most urgent thing that is going on, because the gas sector opened in 1992 and the first investments were in 1996, 1997. are the pipelines that are now under construction. this is where a lot of activities were already going on. you can see in the eastern part of mexico it is a big hype line , to the to the center sea.
, the safety and security that has increased within the government of mexico, the fact that economic opportunities are better now within mexico, and we know that in the three central american countries that we've been talking about, neither of those economic opportunity nor safety and security have been something to write home about. >> others, please? mr. kerlikowske? >> thank you for that question. i agree with what the commissioner has said and i think you just have a whole different dynamic when you look at flows. we know with central america, the difficulties they have down there with their economy and other challenges. as time goes on, you're going to see other parts of the world, for example, india, migration from india into the united states. and we've already seen spikes of that in the last few years. but the whole flow is changing. i just read yesterday where mexico has signed a $1 billion deal with bmw to build a factory down in mexico. the creation of more jobs in mexico and to the commissioner's point, the economy is prospering there. it does come down to, i think, so mu
the people. i myself give hundreds of thousands of dollars to poor kids in mexico and haiti and other places around the globe. all americans should do what we can do to help the poor. but creating huge social and economic problems inside our own country is irresponsible and unamerican, period. >> that's the memo. now for the top story tonight. let's go down to dallas with fox news chief white house correspondent ed henry has the latest on president obama's visit. what is the headline for you tonight, ed? >> the headline for me is the president refused to go to the border, even though some of his fellow democrats are demanding he do it. yet, he went to colorado to raise money for a democratic senator this morning who didn't show up. mark udall said look, he he had senate business and there were some votes and things he had to do. at the end of the day it shows that even democrats, vulnerable ones in senate races don't want to appear with the president right now. in places where his fellow democrats maybe want him to go. they have been saying in recent days. the democratic congressman here in
across the river from here in guatemala into mexico. you can see this family of three, a mother, father and their little boy, they told me a short time ago, they are getting ready to go on the raft. the rafts are made of huge inner tubes and they will go from guatemala to mexico and hoping to get into the united states. >> that's from yesterday, not today. that's gary's remarkable reporting we showed you last night where police tolerate the flow of my grants out of gut mall la. that's the boarder between guatemala and mexico. right above what happens to be a heavily used unofficial crossing, gary? >> reporter: anderson, i stand right now in mexico where it's absolutely pouring rain. a torrential storm right now and this is the boarder marker, mexico, guatemala. i take a step and i'm one time zone behind and in another country. this is el carmen guatemala. this is an official boarder station where it is pouring now and where it's done by the book, but if you want to cross guatemala into mexico not by the book, all you have to do is literally go below. many people legally cross between gu
think given the light of geopolitics recently that companies will find mexico with all of the difficulties of defining on a risk adjustment basis. the opportunities will be moving toward the acceptance of risk for potential reward just in terms of where else one can go. mexican supply is the third leg of a north american energy revolution. i think we can debate and we have to make assumptions on that debate about where mexican output can go, what's used -- kind of government general numbers, an increase in production of a half million barrels a day by the tomb of president pena's end of term and then maybe a million dollars a day by 2025. so that's a conservative number in terms of the resource base and in terms of what might be possible. just looking across the divide where technically recoverable resources on the mexican side exceed those on the u.s. side and the eagleford would not take much if this were the united states to get on shore conventional -- non-conventional production up to a half million barrels a day let alone whatever might be happening on the convent
to enhance dialog and cooperation for promoting the rule of law at sea. now abe visited mexico earlier in his tour and met with president enrique pena neato. he spoke with the japanese ambassador to mexico about advancing ties. >> reporter: abe went to the ruins. it's been a decade since a japanese prime minister visited mexico. the ambassador marks this visit marks an important stage in bilateral relations. >> they discussed a lot of issues. >> reporter: energy authorities rank mexico tenth in the world for its oil production. it is also one of the few countries rich in shale gas reserves, ranking sixth in the world. mexico is now in the process of reforming its energy sector. its oil and gas businesses have been monday nop liesed by state own companies. the parliament amended the country last year to open them for foreign investments. deliberations are being had in the parliament. they signed a memorandum to cooperate in oil development. >> we have a high expectation that this region will provide various business opportunities, especially in deep sea gas fields in the gulf of mexico and sha
the area. plus, undocumented immigrants are crossing guatemala's border into mexico on rafts and that ride costs about 1.30. >> amazing picture that is. bowe bergdahl reintegration into everyday life. it is almost complete. so has he spoken to his family yet? the new image of the u.s. soldier while he was held captive. >>> hello. i'm john berman. >> i'm michaela pereira. those stories and much more "at this hour." >> unfolding, the humanitarian crisis at the border takes center stage at capitol hill. president obama is urging congress to take swift action on his $3.7 billion plan. >> it is aimed at stemming the tide of undocumented immigrants on the u.s./mexican border. the plan includes funding for border security as well as efforts to crack down on smugglers. those coyotes. the president issued a plea and a warning. >> while we intend to do the right thing by these children, their parents need to know that this is an incredibly dangerous situation and it is unlikely that their children will be able to stay. i've asked parents across central america not to put their children in harm's way
but this is a concerted effort because nobody is incompetent as it's showing. people are flowing through mexico. they are flowing through like crazy. hearing tors all meet up in the united states and get plenty from the united states. horrible problem for children. no question about it. >> are you saying that president obama these are children. it's going to be like 8 or 10 years before anyone anyone would be of age before they got citizenship. it is an awful long vision. president obama not only children that are coming through. watch what's going on. it's also a lot of other people that are coming. coming for years. through mexico. by the way, you can not become a citizen of mexico if you are not already there one of the toughest policies of anybody. mexico is called the highway to the united united states. all you have to do, if we had the proper leadership. they would call or speak to mexico and the leadership of mexico and, believe me, it would stop quickly. we give mexico so much in terms of economic development in terms of jobs. we give tax abatement if you open up in mexico. it's ridicu
time to a spot on mexico's southern border so you can see how all those kids are getting here. >>> also tonight, detectives in the cooper harris murder case. trying to recreate what that toddler went through before he died. that and new revelations from his father's online life. >>> mayor, crook, and convict ray nagin. he now learns how long he'll serve his time in prison. >>> we begin tonight with the breaking news. president obama in texas. the state with the longest southern border addressing the biggest problem there in years. the flood of unaccompanied kids into this country. kids mainly from honduras, guatemala, el salvador, driven out by violence, lured away by human smugglers with empty promises, arriving by the 100s in the united states every day. tonight in austin, texas, after an airport meeting that almost did not happen because of politics, the president met with texas governor rick perry. he called the meeting constructive. says he is interested in solving the problems, not in photo opes. he expressed plenty of frustration, however, at the politics surrounding this, lawmak
's the biggest fight of the summer in washington and a huge crisis for border states like texas, new mexico, arizona, and california, but who are these immigrants? where are they coming from? and why do you even need to care? here's a quick look at the crisis before we dig deep with cnn reporters. >> decade the ago the word of immigration conjured up boats at ellis island and the statue of liberty. today it's a different story. the issue is more heated and more politicized and more complicated. immigrants are entering the u.s. from every corn, miami to seattle, l.a. to new york and especially along the mexican border. we're talking more than 40 million immigrants in the united states right now both legally and illegally. that's roughly 13% of our population making america the number one destination on earth for immigrants. so, who are these new arrivals? well, about a quarter or 11 million are undocumented. a number that's increased almost year by year since 2000 of those who become legal residents you'd probably guess a lot of them are from mexico. you'd be right, 14%. but you might be sur
request to help children detained on the u.s./mexico border. today the request will be reviewed in the senate held by members of the appropriations committee. homeland security secretary jasonson will do his best to sell the plan to some skeptical lawmakers who claim the funds don't solve the larger problem of securing the border. the president is fighting back against critics who have slammed him on everything from the way he's handling the issue of immigration to not visiting the border. >> congress has the capacity to work with all parties concerned to directly address this situation. they've said they want to see a solution. the supplemental offers them the capacity to vote immediately to get it done. but the problem here is not a major disagreement around the actions that could be helpful in dealing with the problem. the challenge is, is congress prepared to act to put the resources in place to get this done? another way of putting it, and i said this directly to the governor is, are folks more interested in politics or are they more interested in solving the problem? if th
, and the amount is situated along the u.s.-mexico border and its symbolic of the many migrants who have died in their attempts to cross the border into the united states. doing so without papers, without authorization. and as we know from come as you may know and the media has told us, the numbers of fatalities, migrant fatalities, are increasing. and i think this year there were 400 deaths incurred to central americans and mexicans crossing into the united states. so that cross symbolizes the crossing experience in the title of the book, "migration miracle," is basically taken from the words the migrants who often described as successful journey. >> how did those 400 what were the cause of? >> the causes ranged from being killed by a smuggler to suffocating in the back of a car, to asphyxiation the drowning in the all-american canal or in the gulf of mexico. many died in the deserts. you know, not being able to reach food or water, being left behind. not really, i mean many of the migrants who travel here without papers are uncertain about their journey. and so it's organized increasingly b
, trying to cross the u.s. border from mexico to central america. some have reacted with horror, worried first about the welfare of these kids. others have shown more concern about whether and how quickly the migrants can be sent home in order to stop the human flow from guatemala, el salvador and honduras. still others have used what president obama calls a humanitarian crisis totally opposite. this unfolding challenge a proof for th the call for immigration reform has been a failure. or using the same events as proof that it needs to be fixed and right away. today on the program a closer look at the condition of these communities and the gamble of accepting kids north. north--sending kids north. >> reporter: 15-year-old trekked 2,000 miles in hopes of beginning a new life with his father, undocumented and living in houston. >> the trip was not easy because we came on the train. when you don't have water or food you get really hungry. you're always afraid because people are telling you that someone has fallen from the train, that the train can kill you. >> reporter: but in april after h
to mexico about advancing bilateral ties. >> shinzo abe claimed the ruins with his mexican counterpart. it's been a decade since the japanese prime minister last visited mexico. ambassador nega tarks says this marks an important stage in bilateral relations. >> they discussed had wide range of issues to develop bilateral relationship to a new dimension. >> energy authorities rank mexico tenth in the world for its oil production. it is also one of the few countries rich in shale gas reserves ranking sixth in the world. mekco is now in the process of the reforming energy sectors. the oil and gas businesses have been monopolized by state-owned companies. the parliament amended the constitution to open them to foreign investment and now conditions for the industry's emergence are being deliberated in the parliament. abe and pena nieto signed a memorandum to continue in oil development. >> we have a high expectation that this reform will provide various business opportunities, especially in deep sea gas fields. in the gulf of mexico. and shale gas. not only upstream but related areas such as pi
obama and immigration and we'll take you to a spot on mexico's southern boarder to see how all those kids are getting here. also, tonight, detectives in the cooper harris murder case wire up the car to recreate what that toddler went through before he dead. that and his father's online wife. mayor, crook and convict, ray nagin learning how long he'll serve his time in prison. we begin with breaking news. president obama in texas, the state with the longest southern boarder addressing the biggest problem there in years. the flood of unaccompanied kids into this country. kids mainly from honduras, guatemala, el salvador, lured away by human smugglers arriving by the hundreds in the united states every day. tonight in austin, texas after an airport meeting that almost didn't happen because of politics, the president met with texas governor rick perry. he said he's interested in solving the problems, not in photo ops. the pop ticks surrounding this, lawmakers he believes fairly or not have been putting politics first and had a clear warning for anyone thinking of sending their kids north
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